Mostly white women marchers should blame white women voters for President Trump

Mostly white women marchers should blame white women voters for President Trump
Image: YouTube screen grab via Arthur Christopher Schaper

There is little doubt that history will inextricably link Donald Trump’s inauguration this past Friday with the women’s march on Washington and sister marches around the nation and the world on Saturday.

According to the New York Times, the Washington march attracted estimates of 470,000, almost three times the size of the official inaugural crowd. But both crowds were equal in their pro and anti-Trump passion.

Sunday, in response to the march, Trump tweeted:

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Trump’s voting question was valid given that “these people,” according to the Washington Post, and obvious from every crowd photo, were mostly “female and white.” And, as witnessed by the signs they carried, Washington Examiner’s Byron York aptly called the march, “Scenes From a Pussy Riot.”

Yes, “we just had an election.” However, if Hillary Clinton had won the white female vote in key battleground states, the marchers would have celebrated at her inauguration rather than protesting the next day.

Using CNN exit poll data updated on November 23, 2016, let’s examine the white female vote in the five largest electoral states lost by Clinton. Those states are Florida, Pennsylvania, Ohio, Michigan, and North Carolina. Considering that Clinton’s electoral vote total was 232 to Trump’s 306, if Clinton had won Florida and one of the four other states, she would have become president.

Warning: the following facts are painful and inconvenient to Saturday’s marchers.

Florida  (29 electoral votes)

Females comprised 53% of the total vote with males comprising 47%. Of that 53% female vote, Hillary won 50%, and Trump won 46%.

But white women comprised the largest voting block at 33% of the total vote, and Clinton won only 36% compared to 60% for Trump. Therefore it is safe to say that some of the marchers’ vulgar signs should have been directed at white Florida women.

In Florida, white men were the second largest voting block at 29%. Trump won them by 67% compared to 28% for Clinton. Nationally, that story was well reported with Trump winning white men by 62% to Clinton’s 31.

Pennsylvania  (20 electoral votes)

Again, females accounted for 53% of the total vote and males only 47%. Of that 53%, Clinton won 55% trouncing Trump at 42%.

With even greater numbers than Florida, white women in Pennsylvania comprised the largest voting block at 43%. Here, Clinton came close, winning 47% of white women compared to Trump’s 50%.

White men comprised the second largest voting block at 38%, but Trump handily defeated Clinton winning 64% to her 32%.

Trump won Pennsylvania by 48.8% compared to Clinton’s 47.6%. The raw vote was 2.9 million for Trump and 2.8 million for Clinton. Therefore, if white women had turned out for Clinton by an increase of one or two percentage points, Clinton could have closed the gap and won the state’s coveted 20 electoral votes.

Ohio (18 electoral votes)

Females comprised 53% of the total vote compared to males at 47%. Of that 53%, Clinton won women by 49% to 46% for Trump.

White females were the largest voting block at 42%. Clinton won only 39% compared to Trump’s 56%.

Michigan (18 electoral votes)

Females comprised 52% of the total vote with males at 48%. Of that 52% female vote, Clinton won 53% compared to 42% for Trump.

White women represented the largest group with 40% of the vote. Of that 40%, Clinton won 43% compared to 51% for Trump.

North Carolina (15 electoral votes)

Female turnout at 54% of the total vote was the highest of the five battleground states lost by Clinton. Men accounted for 46% of the total vote. Of that 54% women’s vote, Clinton won 52% to Trump’s 45%.

White women were the largest voter group at 37%, and Clinton won exactly that same 37%. However, Trump had a “yuge” margin of victory with white women winning 60%.

So where were the protest signs slamming white women from North Carolina?

Now you know the truth behind Trump’s tweet that “we just had an election,” a fact largely ignored on Saturday and lost in that sea of mostly white women’s faces.

“The Pussy Riot”

Therefore, angry white women with a great majority carrying signs about their genitalia were foiled by their sisters in five battleground states who voted for Trump’s brand of change rather than awarding Clinton with the status quo of Obama’s “third term.”

But the question remains, “Can these marchers handle the truth?

Cross-posted at RedState

Myra Kahn Adams

Myra Kahn Adams

Myra Kahn Adams is a media producer and political writer. She was on the 2004 Bush campaign's creative team and the 2008 McCain campaign's ad council. Writing credits include, National Review, Washington Examiner, World Net Daily, Breitbart and many others. Contact Myra at